Quad-City Times from Davenport, Iowa on May 14, 1936 · 28
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Quad-City Times from Davenport, Iowa · 28

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Davenport, Iowa
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Thursday, May 14, 1936
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28
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23 Thursday evening THE DAVENPORT DEMOCRAT AND LEADER may 14, 1936. Davenport High School Wins Quad-City Track Meet with 77 Points RED AND BLUE LEAD RIVALS BY J4P0INTS Daymen Fail To Show Outstanding Performances in Any Group." WELL-BALANCED TEAM WINS Davenport Sophs Trail East Moline in Yearling Events. . - By SAM G1LMAN. Altho displaying no outstanding Fpuns in running contests as com-! rared with their rivals, Davenport I high school tracksters displayed a well-balanced team that placed la all events to defeat the Illinois schools with a score of 77 1-5 at the 17th annual Quad-city track and field meet held at the Rock Island public schools stadium last night I before a fair-sized crowd. Rock Island totaled- 63 2-5 points for second place. Moline finished third with 60 1-5 markers, while East Moline tallied a meager 20 1-5 counters. The East Moliners concentrated mainly on sophomore competition, knowing that they had no chance for first place in the varsity division and ended up on the long end of the final tallies for the yearlings with a score of 90. D. H. S. Sophs Second. Young Blue Devils placed second with a total of 64 with the Rocks next with 48 and Moline yearlings trailing with 10 points. The meet saw new records in several events, among them being the tying of the high Jump mark by Alderdice, Davenport springy 1 paper, - jumping a distance of 5 feet 11 : inches. Jack is only a 5 foot 7 Inch boy himself. The rec ord has stood since 1930, being set at that time, by Swanson of Moline. Rendleman again broke the shot put record, heaving the iron ball even a greater distance than his vesterday's mark. In the prelim inary tosses yesterday at the Rock Island oval, Hugh heaved the 12 pound ball 49 feet 9 inches, while today he bettered that record-' breaking heave with a throw of one-half inch more. The old mark stood at 4? feet lh' inches: at by Rogenski, former . Moline star. Another Record Smashed. Hernandez. Davenport distance yearling, erased the mile mark of Lang, East Moline, set last year by running the distance in 5:00.3. Kendall, East Moline yearling star, set a .new mark in the fur long dash by running the distance in ,:23.8 breaking the best efforts o Schroder, East Moline, in 1934 when he ran the 220 yards in : 24.2 Kendall also tied the century dash mark of ' ;10.9 proving himself to be the outstanding specimen of his crew. ... -. - .-. Forty-four- feet one-half inch In the shot put event also proved to be a new fet6rd as set by Wright, East Moline sophomore, when ; he erased . the old mark of Anders, Moline, of ,43 .feet 1 Inches. Parsons, Davenport-varsity high- hurdler, now 'holds the record in his specialty since the heighth of the hurdles were lowered to inches while last year they re mained at42". ' ' His time was ,: 15.9 High-point 'man was Pitts of Davenport Owie is only a sopho more but already has shown his heels to those of the upper classes, He has not .only developed into a runner but a weight man as well Orrie garnered J 3 ',4 points to lead Rir other 'contestants in the four- school meet 1 The first event of the evening saw a . football letternien s relay, each member running 100 yards wearing football shoes and pass ing a football instead of a baton. The only trophy of the meet was awarded to Moline for their efforts In winning the new novel event Varsity summaries: 440-yard football lettermen', relay MOIine (Fiems, Masengarb, Peteraon Anders), Rock Island, Davenport. limes :4.. . 120-yard hioh hurdle: Parson D). Strooee (Rl), Muller (Rl). Ha rtiann (D, U. Griffin (D). Time ;15.l. (Holds record.) 440-yard relay! Moline (Fiema Maaengarb, Andert, Schroeder), Rock laland, Davenport. Time! :43.4. Mile run: Wilkina (Rl), Bogumlr akl ( M), MeLane (EM), Caree (Rl) re" lime: :o.i. 100-yard daah: Hoff (EM). Schroe der tM), Andera (M), Finley (M) Heldt (D). Time: M0.3. 440-yard daah: Kerler (Rl). Hall fi fry Gillette Blades FrfHi' able merchants jive you wht you whw t ubt itution is practised, insist on Fur-Bearing Trout Shown On Pictures Wisconsin Fisherman Displays Only Known "Furre Piscis." Appleton, Wis.. May 14. (AP) If anyone doubts that Fred Kran-hold is at least one of the world's No. 1 fishermen let him give pause, for Fred offers pictorial proof of his piscatorial prowess. The picture is of what he calls a "furre piscis," of fur-bearing trout So far as is known, Fred is 4-the only angler extant who has claimed one of the extremely rare prizes. For many years Fred has described himself as the chief disciple of poseidon, the old Greek god who ruled all marine creatures, but the scoffers among his pals were wont to remark that when it came to fishing he might be good enough to catch a cold. Piqued no end, Fred decided to. show 'em. He says he did it thus: Armed with his fly-rod, he went to northern Wisconsin and finally found a secluded lake that showed no signs of being the habitat of the famous "furre piscis." Luck was with him. He snared a fine specimen. Back home, he mounted his catch, had it photographed, and called in his friends. If they were any doubters af ter they heard my story." Fred remarked dryly, "the picture sold em.' '. They saw the picture of a strange fish with a head and tail no trout could deny. The bodv was covered with thick fur. The absence of fins supported Fred's contention "furre piscis" propels itself only with its tail. Kranhold, who has .made quite a study of "furre piscis," says it is the original long distance weather prognosticates When a long, cold winter, is in prospect and Wisconsin certainly Just had one it grows a heavy coat of fur to protect itself when lakes freeze to the bottom. (Rl), Barkhurst Pitta (D). Time (Rl). Larson (EM), :54.t. au-yara low nurd ! rwt n hurdles: Dort irnj, ucntr, imj, rarsons to) Stropes (Rl). Time::23.8. ' Untu. . n m -1 .... ' v ' rtait-miie run: Brown (EM), Hei-ael (RI), Selzer (M), Mollnoaki (EM), t. Qrlffin (D). Time: 2:006. 220-yard daah: Schroeder (M), Potter (Rl). Time: :23.3. Mile relay: Rock laland CHall Kr ler, Heiael, Barkhurst). Moline. Dav. enport. Time: 3:43. Half-mile relay: Moline (Anrim iTiavcnuuro,- riemi, oenroeaen. dav enport, Rock Island. Time: 1:34.4, role vault: Am . u first. Lindlov (Ml) second, Loomia (D), Griffin and Alderdice all tied for third, fourth una nnn. neiontn, n teet. Hiah lumo: Alderdice (Dl. fimt- Enaels (Rl). second: L. Griffin (D). third! Day (M), fourth; Romanowski (Hi), ward (Rl). HoDk n EM. Mohr (M) and Loomii (D) all tied for fifth. Heiohth: 5 feet 11 inches. Shot put: Rendleman (u). Crist (Rl), Pitts " (D). Brandt (Rl). Schmook (Rl). Distance: 49 feet 10 incnes. (New Quad-city meet record.) Broad jump: Muller (Rl), Dekker (M), Heidt (D). Wilson (D). Dav (M). Distance: 19 feet 814 inches. Javelin: Bates (D) and Pitts (D). iiea tor iirst,,, Monr, itM), Peterson (M), Swanson (M). Distance: 148 ffeet three inches. Javelin: (Held Tuesday) Rendleman (D), Pitts (D), Crist (Rl), Lindley (M), Bates (D). Distance: 120 feet two Inches. Wednesday's sophomore final sum niaries:. joo-yaril dash: Kendall (EM) and Terry -(Kin tied for (ml: spoonri. Versynt. iEM). Knouse (D),) Peter son (U)). Timet :10.9. 100-yard dash: Kendall (EM) and Terry (Rl), tied for first: Ve (EM),- Knouse (D), Peterson (D), Time: "10.9. " 220-yard dash: Kendall (EM), Keller (D), ..versypt (feM)), Knouse (D) Taxman (Rl). Time: :23.8. (New uu-aa-city sophomore record.) 440-yarddaah: Peterson (Rl), Kelt. er (D), .pitman (EM), McCulley (D), orunner i ime: .:oo.o. Half-mile, run: Smith (EM). Sal monson. (EM). Day (M), Lange (EM), nernanaez iuv. . Time: z:l3.l Mile run: Hernandez (D), Rogula (EM); Duyvejonck (Rl), Verges (EM), ran lime; s:uu.4 (new vuaa city sophomore record.) Low hurdles: Mitchell (Rl). Bolte (D), oakes (EM), Beach (D), C Wendiing M). Time: :26. High hurdles: Mitchell (Rl), PI I - Srlm (D). Meier (D), Bolte (D) akes (EM). Time: :18. Half-mile relay: East Moline (Ken. an, r-iniey, versypt, . scnooicratt) Rock Island, Davenport. Time: 1:41.8 440-yard relay: East Moline (Ver sypt, Finley. Schoolcraft, Kendall) Davenport. Rock Island. Time: :47.5 Shot put: Wright (EM). Siefeldt (Rl), Timson (EM), Bender D) wnmin (cm; half inch. Distance; 44 feet one Taking time by meant nothing to man. the forelock a bald-headed JSoaie Carter SAYS . . . I know wliy the vast majority of men insist on Gillette when they buy razor blad sW for. In store Gillette Blades Mm AUGIE LOSES TO CARTHAGE IN DUAL MEET Absence of Stars Hurts; Lettermen Singled For Awards by Almquist. By LYNN ASH Eleven track letters, the largest number in the past decade, will be presented to Augustana college athletes at a banquet the latter part of this month. Director of Ath letics Harold V. Almquist announced today following the last dual meet of the season yesterday won by Carthage college, 79 56 to 51 16, on its home field. Those who will receive awards at , a dinner given by the Quad- city alumni chapter of the Tribe of ikings and tentatively set for May 27 are Captain Willie De-Rocker; Rock Island, miler and 2-miler; Eugene Wittlake,. Rock Island, half -miler; Don Clark, Alexb, hurdler; Keith Hussey, Rock Island, miler; Don Anderson, Ba , tavia, pole vaulter; Bob Crippen, Moline, pole vaulter, high jumper and javelin man; William Zaruba, Chicago, miler and 2-miler; Carl Gustavson, Rock Island, quarter- miler; Lyman Johnson, Cambridge, dash man; Harold Strand, Galva, dash man, and George Lenc, Silvis, igh jumper ana weight man. All But Three to Return. All but. three of the letter win ners, DeRocker, Wittlake and Hus sey, all distance runners, will re turn to college next year, A cap tain for next year's squad will be elected at the Tribe banquet. Saturday Coach Almquist will en ter : Gustavson, DeRocker, Ander son and Clark in an Invitational meet at Elmhurst college with about 10 other colleges in Illinois and southern Wisconsin. The following week-end, May 22 and 23, approximately the same boys will be taken to the1 Little Nineteen conference meet at Nor mal. An interclass track meet wlt'a lettermen as well as others com peting will be run off at Ericsson field Monday and Tuesday afternoons of next week. Handicapped by the absence of three certain point getters, r the Norse failed to live up to expectations In their meet -with Carthage. Eugene Wittlake, stellar half-miler, was declared ineligible the afternoon before the meet and Keith Hussey and Frank Potter were on a geology field trip. ' Augie copped firsts In seven events out of 15 but fell down on the seconds and thirds. Only in the 2-mile did the Vikings grab first and second ; places,, while Carthage placed two men ahead in thr- shot, 8S0-yard run, 220-yard dash, javelin, discus and broad ump. . Altho he placed only third in the event, George Lenc hurled the avelin 1G5 feet 8 inches 2 feet 8 inches farther than the Augustana record et by Bob Crippen in the AUEie-Western meet this spring.. Too Much Work. Don Anderson attempted to set a new pole vault record but failed to clear 12 feet 3 inches after making ll feet 9 inches to win the event. Don weakened his chances of a record hoist by competing in the high jump and low hurdles after winning the pole vault and before trying for a new nark. Augustana picked up five points by winning the relay after Carth age runners got into considerable trouble, one man dropping his baton and another getting mixed up on his lane. The distance was not for a full mile. Each man went once around the Carthage track that measures five laps to the mile. Tennis matches scheduled for yesterday afternoon between Au gustana and Muscatine junior col lege at Muscatine were postponed for the second time until next Wednesday afternoon. Little Saints To Entertain 2 Track Teams . By DON MORAV.EK Tomorrow afternoon the Stx Am brose academy track and field arti sans will play hosts to the track sters of Roosevelt Military acad emy of Aledo and of St. rat's of Iowa City, at LeClaire field at 2:30 This will be the third venture for the Little Saints under Coach F, Urban Ruhl this season of which the local team won In the dual with DeWitt but placed fifth n the Vin ion invitational. All week the aspirants have been out loosening up the muscles to see if they cannot do better than they did last Saturday, In Ross Pat Carney most of the hope has been placed. Lucas, a sophomore didn't do so well last week but is expected to garner several points In the dashes and 220 low hurdles Friday. Carney and McCarthy in the field events are also due for some places. Keiffert and McCabe are expected to place In the high jump and Kane should push the pole vaultera to a great height be fore he Is eliminated from the con test. Olher p 1 a c mjt tomorrow should be Hayes, Ryan, Thomas and Koch, In the running events. After tomorrow ' the academy will take things easy until next Thursday when they will travel t Iowa City to meet the University HE TAKES 'I $ A Jack Burns, new first baseman of the Detroit Tigers, went Into an unusual position, pictured above, to save Marvin Owen a wild throw in the second Red Sox-Tiger game at Detroit, which Boston won. Altho sitting down he captured the heave to retire Rick Fer-rell, Boston catcher, who is seen racing for the bag. European Sprinters Had Better Watch Metcalfe By HENRY M'LEMORE United Press Staff Correspondent Milwaukee, May 14. CUP) The limits to which .1 will go to furnish my customers with first-hand information on sports never was better Illustrated than on -yesterday when, with a wintry gale blowing across Marquette university's ath letic field, I stepped out in nothing but a pair of sawed-off pants and ran a 100-yard dash against Ralph Metcalfe.; : ; , i - ; My. race with, the great runner was inspired by an article I read recently m which ' Ted Meredith, one-time holder of the world's record for the 440, and now coach of the Czechoslovakian Olympic team, said that America's sprinters had little chance to win their events in the July games in Berlin. While am still wanting I want to say that Meredith is in grave error, and that his prediction will bounce back in his face like a rubber check in July. .. -C , Even Henry Can't Do It. .. There's nothing in Europe that'll beat this Metcalfe. I ran one of the greatest races . ot my life against him yesterday, and yet he snapped the tape just as I blazed across the 60-yard maricer, with 40 yards still to go. My time was highly creditable 18 and 10 seconds. Coach Con Jennings caught me in but it looked like a telephone number against Ralph's .7. I gave everything I had, but when I finished Ralph had already gone to the broad jump pit and taken two leaps. The race was strictly on the level. It was no gag. Coach Jen nings, who made Metcalfe one of the greatest sprinters in track his tory, was just as attentive to me at the start as he was to Ralph In fact, he was more attentive, for sprinting styles have changed a great deal since I was the "fastest human," and I needed advice. When I was the "Georgia Bullet" races were started by the drop of a handkerchief by a spectator at the finsh line, and the stand up start was the vogue. Old daugher-rotypes of my races show me assum ing a stance at the start not unlike that used by John L! Sullivan on defense, .and we used to run in overalls. Coach Jennings changed all that. He- provided me with a. pair of pants so small that if waved as a FOUR ENTRIES RECEIVED FOR DISTRICT MEET Clinton, la May 14. Entries have been received from Davenport, DeWitt and Lyons for the dis trict track and field meet to be held Saturday on Coan Field. The Clinton entry makes four. ' ,.' Even with this restricted field, competition Is expected to be stiff, and each team has a few outstanding men they hope to send to Ames the following Saturday for the state meet. '? Eric Wilson of Iowa City will be I lA-ir' i liiViiminiii mnsni r f" l) W " 'SOSes.! mUTBAHM.ITll M 00 4 s-skw-mahtuwo pmmow-WATioMAt ptnTn.Mcna womrcm map., w, v. O, IT SITTING Out, Ralph Beats McLemore distress signal they wouldn't attract attention on Broadway and Forty-second. And he made radical changes in my start. None of this stand-up business. He crouch ed me down m the same "bunch start" that Metcalfe used, and gave me a sound talk on how to use my arms when I sprang from the pits. ". rv He Was Perfect. Then he shot the gun. As I re member I did everything perfectly. I sprang from, my hole like a panther on its prey. At - least I thought I did. Later, I was told resembled a traffic cop helping children r across the street, but I don't believe it Even if my spring was not quite perfect, certainly there was nothing wrong with the way I handled my arms.' I flung them out with all the abandon of a mother greeting a returning soldier sot), and continued to pump tiiem violently up and down until I whipped past the 20-yard stripe, and they grew numb. My leg. action, while it lasted, was tremendous. Unfortunately, as I passed . the half-way mark I strained a series of tendons. I didn't mind at the time, however, as the tendon . trouble tended to take my mind off my chest, which later collapsed. I also bit s my tongue. Metcalfe Not Human. Metcalfe simply is not human. He has steel springs for muscles, bellows for lungs. Otherwise he couldn't possibly come out of those starting holes as he did. Mind you, I left them like a panther, but even as I rose from them he passed me a dark shadow, going like . I heard the sharp bite of his spikes In the cinders, and I saw him. arms and legs driving like steel things, eat up the yards, ten or more at a stride. "He just breezed today," Coach Jennings said later. "Just took it easy. Some of the critics say he's an old man past his prime. And that Jesse Owens and Eulace Peacock will be our chief hopes in the Olympics. No, sir, don't you believe it. He's a cinch to take the 200, and it'll take the hottest day Peacock ever had to whip him in the hundred." I couldn't answer, for they were working on me with the pulraotor. But I believe him. Copyright. 1936. by United Press starter and referee. He is a former track star, a member of the U. R. Olympic mile relay team which held a world record. The Clinton entries: 440-yard relay Schmidt, Swanson, sener and saur. High hurdles Krleoer, Cass. 100-yard dash 8wflnson,' Saur, Mile run Kent. Newbanks. 440-yard dash Harris, Hoffman, 880-yard relay Schmidt, 6wanion, seller and Saur. Low hurdles Finch, Case. ' 680-yard run Jaeoer. Wilder, Medley relay Finch, Schmidt, Seller ana aneii, 220-yard dash Saur. Mils relay Hoffman, Schmidt, Swanson and Seller. Shot put -Kandybowlef. Finch and Michelson, .- Discuss Kandybowlot, Finch, Mick elson. Murray. Niles and Lorenx. Javelin Manley, Finch and Lorent. Hlflh Jump Manley, Loreni. Broad Jump Lorent. Manley and Swanson. Read The Want Ads. 'GREAT' SHIRES TO PLAY BALL WITH CHICAGO But Not With White Sox; He Signs With Mill Semi-Pro. , Chicago, May 14.(AP) Charles Arthur (The Great) Shires, first baseman, boxer, referee and racon teur, has returned to CHcago. scene of the greatest triumphs, to play baseball. He was due to take his first workout today not, however with the Chicago White Sox, who brought him here in 192S but with a semi-professional club. Bill Har-ley's Mills team. What the great man will get for his services neither Harley nor Shires cared to reveal, but his new boss said he was "taken care of pretty well." Shires, well into his 30't, has decided to settle down, at least a little. He has been doing all right as a wrestling referee, but Is growing weary of wandering about the country. His wanderings have covered a lot of territory, for he played baseball and football at four different colleges under as many different names; played with the White Sox and Washington in the American league; saw service in the International league, the American association ,and the Texas league, and last season man aged the Harrisburg, Pa club jf tho New York-Pennsylvania league, Still a little chestyr but nothing like the rollicking boy who took a couple of brisk fistic workouts with Russell (Lena) Blackburne, manager of the Sox back in 1929, Shires said he . was through with organized baseball. "I had offers from class A A and Class A clubs this year, he said, Here's why millions say PHILLIES is the "most enjoyable cigar" Bayuk Cigars Inc. Gentlemen: What magic do you do to tobacco to make PHILLIES so different from all other cigars? Why hasn't it any of that harsh, bitter, bitey taste we find in other cigars ? I've never had to throw a PHILLIES away half smoked- and I've never found one that bit my tongue. (signed) E. J. HERE'S THE SECRET and it's the real reason why smokers have made PHILLIES the largest-selling cigar in America. Even the finest cigar tobaccos contain bitter oils and other harsh elements. These must be removed if a cigar is to be mild, mellow and uniform in taste. Ordinary curing methods haven't done and can't do this important job. That's why you men have been complaining about bitter, bitey cigars for years. Bayuk uses a process that removes these harsh, bitter elements without sacrificing one iota of the pure tobacco taste. The result is a cigar you really enjoy smoking . . . smooth mild mellowand with pleasing aroma. Bayuk Court Rules For Illinois Racing Group Chicago J o ck e y Club Loses Another Round In Its Plea. Chicago, May 14. (AP Thj National Jockey club, operator of Sportsman s Park, Chicago s half-mile track, had lost another round today in Its battle to get more than 18 days of racing this season. Superior Judge Joseph B. David dismissed the club's suit against the Illinois Racing commission yesterday, ruling that it had failed to prove that the commission was guilty of "corrupt practices and fraud" in alloting dates. Sportsman's Park was allotted the dates from Oct. 12 to 30, and had asked to have the meeting increased to 27 days. The Jockey club lost the first round several weeks ago when the commission refused to reconsider Its decision on dates for the season. Judge David upheld the commission in ruling against the dissatisfied group. MAJOR LEAGUERS PLAN ALL-STAR ' GAME FOR JULY Boston, May 14 (UP) Major league presidents met today with Judge Kenesaw Mountain aLndis, baseball's high commissioner, to "but I couldn't accept them. At my age there isn't much future In minor league ball. I like refereeing wrestling matches, and , will stick with it, but I want sometbjng steady for the summer. I am get ting tired of knocking around the 1 country all the time, too. BSEJ- MM UNBEATEN AMES TEAM TO FACE NEBRASKA NINE Cyclones Have Two Con tests With Cornhuskers : Today,' Friday. ; Ames, la.. May 14. The unbeaten' Iowa State college baseball nlneT will take the diamond on Statei field here today and Friday after; noons in its final Big Six confer ence tests. The university of Nebraska nine beaten twice by the Cyclones this spring, is the final barrier to a. fchare of the loop title with the Uun, versky of Oklahoma. Coach Joe Truskowskl tndicat-s today that be would start the samq, uneup that defeated Missouri, witni Robert Scott pitching today's gamK and Capt. Torvald Holmes handling me mouna amies rriaay. The game will start at 4 p. m. to' day and Friday's command foa "play ball" will come at 1 p. m. The baseball game between Luth er and Iowa State scheduled f-(T May 23 has been changed to Ma.yj 21 due to the conflict with thi state high school track meet to l4 held here May 23. The two-gaiu series between Luther and the Cy clone nine is now set for May 2V and 22 on the Ames diamond. complete arrangements for thj' fourth annual all-star game scbed) uled for the Boston National league ' field July 7. ludge Landis conferred (t:t' Ford Frick of the National awll William Harridge of the American; league on a method of selecthi the players for this year's contObt. Nelther of the methods used In th, two previous years were consid prort acttf dfn plnrv This process was invented by Bayuk and is covered by patent protection. It is used by Bayuk exclusively. SMOKERS TRY THIS EXPERIMENT Smoke one of your present brand of cigars and then light a PHILLIES. You'll see the difference at once and why millions of men say PHILLIES is the "most enjoyable agar" they have ever smoked. BAYUK'S EXCLUSIVE PROCESS This picture shows an important unit in the exclusive Bayuk Process for extracting the bitter oils and other harsh elements from the , fine tobaccos used in PHILLIES. This Process begins uhere other methods leave off. It enables you to enjoy the full flavor of fine tobacco without any bitter, bitey, harsh taste. Bayuk invites you to visit the factory and see this ' process tn operation. hl?h "thinly clan."

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